About The Tour

Hong Kong on the first acquaintance can overwhelm. But if looked more deeply, it will intensify the holiday pleasures you were expecting. A perfect mix of an urban modernity and civilization with a scintillating taste of the Chinese culture, Hong Kong can boast to have a large number of tourist audiences attracted to its turbulent History and formation. Utterly safe and fantastically well organized, it offers little moments of perfection. If it’s pampering you’re after, money can buy the ultimate luxuries in a city well used to serving its tiny, moneyed elite. Yet Hong Kong is also a city of simple pleasures. Having shoppers’ paradise in almost all parts of the country, having an International Airport which gives the first impression of its indigenous infrastructure, Hong Kong will inexplicably give you the most luxurious moments of a perfect metropolitan city. Explore the magic of Hong Kong at its best!

Capital: Hong Kong Central
Total Area:  Approx 1,104 sq kilometers (426 sq miles)
Time Zone: Hong Kong Time (GMT + 8.00).
ISD Code:+852
Official Language:Chinese, English

Currency: Hong Kong Dollar (HKD)
Religion: Christianity is predominant. However more than half of the Hong Kong residents do not believe in any religion. 80% of Hong Kong locals claim no religion.
Climate: Though it is situated just south of the Tropic of Cancer, Hong Kong has a humid subtropical climate. Summer is hot and humid with occasional showers and thunderstorms, and warm air coming from the southwest. Summer is when typhoons are most likely, sometimes resulting in flooding or landslides. Winters are mild and usually start sunny, becoming cloudier towards February; the occasional cold front brings strong, cooling winds from the north.
Best Time To Travel: Hong Kong can be traveled to and enjoyed in all the months of the year.

Hong Kong’s influential Chinese heritage gives the city an enduring dedication to ancient festivities. And with glowing lanterns, crowded temples, dancing lions, fiery dragons and the wafts of incense, Chinese festivals are the most vibrant expressions of the soul of Asia’s world city. Cultural celebrations, festivals, sports, entertainment, shopping and dining – Asia’s world city loves a party and offers a year-round calendar of events. As with so much in Hong Kong, the challenge is in the choosing.

Shopping is second only to eating as a national pastime, which means that Hong Kong has an abundance of shopping malls, and low taxes and tariffs on imports coupled with huge volume mean that prices are usually very competitive. While you won’t find any bazaars with dirt-cheap local handicrafts, goods are generally of reasonably good quality and shopkeepers are generally quite honest due to strong consumer protection laws.
The Hong Kong City gate Outlets, house few of the most expensive and world renowned brands which will be available through the year at budget prices. These outlets usually keep off season and on season clearance sales held in June-July, when shopping centers pull out all stops to attract punters. There are lots of items to feast everyone’s senses on what to shop out of an exasperating variety available in Singapore. Few of the famous items bought while shopping in Singapore are – Antiques, Books, Cameras, Clothes, Garments, Contemporary designs, Consumer Electronics, Fabrics, Food, Games, Speaker Systems and Woofers, LCDs and LEDs TV sets, Marine Sports, Mobile Phones, Sports Goods, Perfumes and Watches.

Cuisine plays an important part in many peoples’ lives in Hong Kong. Not only is it a showcase of Chinese cuisines with huge regional varieties, but there are also excellent Asian and Western choices available throughout the country. Although Western food is often adapted to local tastes, it is a good place for homesick travelers who have had enough of Chinese food. Few of the famous Hong Kong delicacies which are readily everywhere are – Dim Sum, Siu Mei, Congee, Noodles, Tong Sui, Rolls and Sarawak Laksa (Malay). Showing signs of British colonial influence, tea time (Hang cha) plays an important role in Hong Kong’s stressful office life. A typical tea set goes with a cup of ‘silk-stocking’ tea, egg tarts and sandwiches with minced beef, egg or ham, but without vegetables and cheese.

Street food is thriving in the Hong Kong territory. Local specialties include curry fish meat balls, fake shark fin soup made with beans and vermicelli noodles, egg waffle and fried three filled treasures vegetable filled with fish meat. Seafood is very popular and is widely available. The best places to eat seafood include Sai Kung, Sam Shing, Po Doi O and Lau Fau Shan in the New Territories and Hong Kong’s islands, particularly Lamma and Cheung Chau. Barbecue (BBQ) meals are a popular local pastime. Many areas feature free public barbecue pits where everybody roasts their own food, usually with long barbeque forks. It’s not just sausages and burgers – the locals enjoy cooking a variety of things at BBQ parties, such as fish, beef meatballs, pork meatballs, chicken wings, and so on. Cooked food centres are often found in the same building as some of the indoor wet markets. Many international food chain restaurants like Mc Donald’s, Burger King, Haggen Dass, KFC are also available.

Hong Kong Skyline – Hong Kong Skyline is rated by CNN as #1 tourist spot in Asia in 2010. Due to the ravishing sky line view, scintillating laser beams uplifting the spirits of the tourists, and a panoramic view of the Hong Kong City with full of charm and elegance, this spot is usually not the one to miss.

Victoria Harbor – Situated between the Hong Kong Island and Kowloon Peninsula in Hong Kong, Victoria Bay is the largest harbor in China and the third in the world, following San Francisco of the United States and Re de Janeiro in Brazil. The Harbor boasts of a robust watercraft world – from the historic Star Ferries to cruise liners, cargo ships, and wooden fishing vessels day and night.

Lantau Island – – It is the largest island in Hong Kong, located at the mouth of the Pearl River. Originally the site of fishing villages, the island has been developed in recent years with the construction of Tung Chung New Town and the completion of several major infrastructure projects, including Lantau Link (1997), Hong Kong International Airport (1998), Hong Kong Disneyland (2005) and Ngong Ping 360 (2006).

Victoria Peak (The Peak) –– It is a mountain in Hong Kong. It is also known as Mount Austin, and locally as The Peak. The mountain is located in the western half of Hong Kong Island and with an altitude of 552 m (1,811 ft), it is the highest mountain on the island proper. The actual summit of Victoria Peak is occupied by a radio telecommunications facility and is closed to the public. However, the surrounding area of public parks and high-value residential land is the area that is normally meant by the name The Peak. It is a major tourist attraction which offers views over Central, Victoria Harbor, Lamma Island and the surrounding islands.
Hong Kong Park – The Hong Kong Park is a public park next to Cotton Tree Drive in Central, Hong Kong. Built at a cost of 398 million HK Dollars and opened in May 1991, it covers an area of 80,000 sq. meters and is an example of modern design and facilities blending with natural landscape.
Tsim Sha Tsui Promenade – The Clock Tower and stretching all the way to Hung Hom, the Tsim Sha Tsui Promenade shows us the Hong Kong Cultural Centre, the Hong Kong Space Museum, the Hong Kong Museum of Art and Avenue of Stars. But in the end, your gaze will be drawn to the dramatic topographical and architectural spectacle that is the Hong Kong Island skyline with the magical laser shows every evening over the waters of Victoria Harbor.
Hong Kong Convention & Exhibition Centre – With its vast curtain of glass and 40,000 square-meter aluminium roofs sculpted, the striking Hong Kong Convention and Exhibition Centre is a major landmark on the Hong Kong Island skyline. Known worldwide as HKCEC; its highly innovative methods have won many industry accolades. The bauhinia is the emblem of Hong Kong. Golden Bauhinia Square was a gift from the Central Government to mark the 1997 Parliament handover.
The Big Buddha & Po Lin Monastery The Po Lin Monastery became significant on the world map when the beautiful Tian Tan Buddha statue (informally known as the Big Buddha) was erected in 1993. Erected 34 meters high and facing north, this majestic bronze Buddha draws pilgrims from all over the world. Opposite the statue, the Po Lin Monastery is one of Hong Kong’s most important Buddhist pilgrim spot and has been named as ‘the Buddhist World in the South’
Ocean Park Located on the south end of Hong Kong Island, the Ocean Park is among the top theme parks and aquariums in Southeast Asia, as well as the best marine education center, which makes it a must for families with children. With an area of 170 acres, it’s one of the largest ocean parks in the world.
Hong Kong Disneyland Located on the Lantau Island, the Disneyland Resort is an experience to enjoy because of its special attractions and unmatched sense of Chinese culture. Here you can find the golden past coupled with the glorious future! Accompanied by Mickey Mouse and other Disney friends, you start a fantastic and magical journey.
Clock Tower The 44 meter tall Clock Tower was erected in 1915 as part of the Kowloon–Canton Railway terminus. The once-bustling station is long gone, but this red brick and granite tower survives as an elegant reminder of the Age of Steam. It has also been a memorable landmark for the millions of Chinese immigrants who formed the sovereign state of Hong Kong.


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